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angerous by precipices which are only to be found in the mountains of that region. He at last came out safely and entered Col. Stanton's camp. On the day before his arrival, a young Kentuckian named Soldfy, while making his way to the same camp, was killed and plundered, even to his shirt studs and pocket-knife. Numerous other instances might be mentioned. Mr. Humber states that just before he left home, Col. Menafee, (who, it will be remembered, distinguished himself at Manassa,) had, with 450 men, succeeded in getting down to Big Sandy river from Lexington, eseaping a threatened attack at the latter point, and placing himself in a position to join the Confederate forces at other points with facility.--The State Guard, under Capt. John Morgan with several other companies, numbering in all aobut 500 men, had not only spirited themselves away from Lexington, as reported heretofore, but a large quantity of arms and ammunition, and were stationed at Camp Houson, on Green river.